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Photo: forbes. Multicultural relationships can sometimes seem like a minefield of potential difficulties.
Certain topics, such as raising children, the role of the in-laws, and the division of chores, are bound to stir up issues for even the most stable of couples. We are all bound, to some extent, by our culture and to have certain expectations and truths which we will be loathe to let go of. Perhaps one of the most culturally-bound issues of all is the way we approach money and finances. Even mono-cultural couples can have disagreements when it comes to money matters, but for multicultural couples in China, many of their essential cultural norms will be tested when it comes to money.
Who should be the "breadwinner," for instance? What if one partner makes more than the other? The issues can start even before the relationship becomes "serious," with the simple question of "who pays for dinner? In many ways, China is still a traditional society with very traditional views about the roles of men and women.
While women can and are even encouraged to work outside the home, it's commonly thought that her earnings should not exceed those of her husband. When Chinese couples marry, they tend to be very conscious of their relative class and status, and few women are encouraged to marry a man whose earning potential is far below her own.
By the same token, men are expected to provide for their future bride and her family, and many men will not consider marrying until they are financially stable and ready to step into the role of a provider. A woman might love her boyfriend, but if he is not able to provide for her in a suitable manner, she'll break up with him in favor of someone who, while perhaps does not ignite her passion in the same way, will provide a stable home for her and their future child ren. In most Western cultures, on the other hand, we often take a less pragmatic attitude towards love and marriage.